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Instructional Coordinator

Overview

Instructional Coordinators evaluate and ensure the effectiveness of curriculums and teaching techniques established by school boards, states, or federal regulations. Your duties will include developing, implementing, and overseeing curriculums, reviewing and suggesting education materials, overseeing the training of teaching staff, and analyzing data. You will likely work full time during regular business hours.

Schooling

Master’s degree required.

Prospects

The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics projects employment to grow at a rate of 6% from 2018 through 2028. As of May 2018, median income for instructional coordinators was $64,450. 

California, Texas, New York, Georgia, and Florida (respectively) have the highest levels of employment in the U.S. for instructional coordinators. The District of Columbia, Connecticut, California, Oregon, and Massachusetts (respectively) are the top paying states in the U.S. for instructional coordinators. 

Important Qualities

It will help you in this occupation to have skills in analytics, communication, decision-making, and leadership.